- published: 23 Jun 2014
- views: 5869
The parent company of pest-control giant Terminix has reached a tentative agreement to pay $87 million to a Delaware family. The massive settlement brings an end to a shocking ordeal that began when the family was exposed to a banned pesticide during a Caribbean vacation. Vinita Nair reports.
Video shows the first settlers in Delaware County, Ohio. These were Nathan Carpenter and Avery Powers and their hard-working families, who arrived into the wilderness in 1801. They built homes of Olentangy River rocks, which they carried for some distance from the river. These were built around 1801 and because they were built of stone they are still here. The Carpenter family built an second house in 1804 and Delaware County's first mill in 1806. It was huge and a tremendous amount of work. Another family the Cellars also arrived at about this time.
Jill Horner speaks with Delaware Attorney General Matt Denn about bank settlement funds. Follow on Facebook and Twitter for updates and details. For more videos and information about your community, go to ComcastNewsmakers.com Recorded April 15, 2016 http://www.attorneygeneral.delaware.gov http://www.facebook.com/DE.AttorneyGeneral http://www.twitter.com/matt_denn http://www.comcastnewsmakers.com
New Netherland 1614-1667 New Netherland (Dutch: Nieuw-Nederland) was the 17th-century colonial province of the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands on the East Coast of North America. The claimed territories were the lands from the Delmarva Peninsula to extreme southwestern Cape Cod. The settled areas are now part of the Mid-Atlantic States of New York, New Jersey, Delaware, and Connecticut, with small outposts in Pennsylvania and Rhode Island. The provincial capital of New Amsterdam was located at the southern tip of the island of Manhattan on upper New York Bay. The colony was conceived as a private business venture to exploit the North American fur trade. During its first decades, New Netherland was settled rather slowly, partially as a result of policy mismanagement by the Dutch...
Settling claims is a pricey part of doing business for the city! But just how much of your money does the city spend on them? Turns out they couldn't tell us!
Kim and Tom O'Malley will receive payouts of approximately $200,000 each over the course of the next four years after having their lawsuits against the town of West New York settled. They will also resume their respective jobs in the building department on August 15.
via YouTube Capture
This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson is part II of the settlement of North American colonies. In part I we covered: Roanoke, Jamestown, Plymouth, Massachusetts Bay, Providence, Connecticut and New Hampshire. In this lesson, we cover: New Amsterdam / New Netherlands, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, North & South Carolina, and Georgia. Major players, themes, and events are covered to help the student understand motivations and goals of the settlers of these colonies. Content includes: • New Amsterdam / Netherlands: Henry Hudson, purchase of Manhattan from the Native Americans, establishment of the Port of New York, diverse population, capt...
http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com Ohio car crash attorney Jack Carney-DeBord explains how he helped a client who was hit by a car while crossing the street. After proving that the client was suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Jack was able to get a larger settlement from the insurance company. Watch the video now to find out more. To learn more about car crashes and my firm, I encourage you to explore my educational website http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com. If you have legal questions, then I want you to pick up the phone and call me now at (888) 693-8718. I welcome your call. Jack W. Carney-DeBord Attorney at Law 305 S. Sandusky St. Delaware, OH 43015 (888) 693-8718
We'll help you fight for what's right.
more at http://news.quickfound.net/cities/philadelphia.html "Mid-Fifties slices of life and landscape in Philadelphia and surrounding towns. With excellent color footage of downtown scenes, neighborhoods, the Mummers Parade, Levittown, factories in Camden, New Jersey, and many other subjects that can no longer be seen. Producer and Director: Cal Jones. Cinematographer: Ralph Lopatin. Writer and Narrator: Dick McCutchen." Public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the origi...
In which John Green teaches you about some of the colonies that were not in Virginia or Massachussetts. Old New York was once New Amsterdam. Why they changed it, I can say; ENGLISH people just liked it better that way, and when the English took New Amsterdam in 1643, that's just what they did. Before the English got there though, the colony was full of Dutch people who treated women pretty fairly, and allowed free black people to hold jobs. John also discusses Penn's Woods, also known as Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania was (briefly) a haven of religious freedom, and William Penn dealt relatively fairly with the natives his colony displaced. Of course, as soon as Penn died, the colonist started abusing the natives immediately. We venture as far south as the Carolina colonies, where the slave la...